Crayolas came 8 to a package and we used them until all the paper wrapper was gone and they were just stubs. Old Schools, Crayola Crayons, Colors, Crayons Boxes, Oldschool, Vintage Packaging, Crayola Boxes, Crayola Vintage, The Originals
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Creative Giants - Edwin Binney Edwin's little company started out making colorants, which doesn't sound too creative. But from those products, Binney had a vision. He saw a need in the market, specifically among children, and he converted his business to meet that need. He began manufacturing wax crayons, packed in little boxes, for children to use at school in a time when crayons were expensive artists' tools.
Crayola Crayons - remember "Prussian blue" and "spring green"? Ahhh...the 64 box. I remember opening it and marveling at all the colors. The eager expectation of using that wonderful sharpener. Oh, and the smell... there was nothing like it. Even now, when I open a new box of crayons the happy memories just flood back and I smile.
Setting the record straight thru Art Education - Research this true fact: Among the original 8 colors of crayons introduced in 1905 was a crayon "Named" PURPLE (Violet). Why was this new word PURPLE used for the color Violet? A mystery for "Harold and his _ -_-_-_-_-_ Crayon" to solve.
Prior to Crayola’s introduction in 1903, the only crayons available were made for artists. Invented by cousins Edwin Binney and Harold Smith, Crayolas were the first crayons to be both cheap and sturdy enough for everyday use by children. When introduced, a box of Binney & Smith’s Crayola crayons sold for 5¢ and included eight colors: blue, green, red, orange, yellow, violet, brown, and black.